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Taxes Go How Uncle Sam Spends Your Money in Conduct* ing Your Business Br BDWARD G. LOWRY Author "Washington Clou-Upt." "Banks and Financial Systems," «to. Contributor Political and Economic Articlsa to Leading Periodicals and a Writer of Recognised Authority on tho National Government's Boslnaas Methods Copyright. Western Newspaper Union VIII. WHAT PERSHING THINKS The appropriations of the Ave great powers for military and naval pur poses In the year 1920 alone reached a totnl of $10,442,251,101, a sum only about $2,000,000,000 more than the totnl for the whole fourteen years be fore the war. It all comes down to this so fat as you are concerned : Every morning when you go to work, or when you stay at home sick on n working day, or even if you are out of a Job, it has been arranged for you to pay your fair share out of what you earn or should earn, of over $5,000,000 a day for the support of the nrmy and navy. That Is the estimate for the fiscal year 1922— over $5,000,000 a day. I have General Pershing's word for it. You will have to pay It. Five million dollars every working day Is a pile of money to spend for Insurance against attack. And of course that Is not all the cost. What Is the big Idea? What do yeu think about It? You will have to pay the bill. Do you think about It at all? General Pershing does. This is what he thinks: "As we consider the causes of the World war and comprehend Its hor r«fs t every thinking man and woman must feel that measures should be taken to prevent another such cal amity. One step in that direction would be to reduce expenditures for armament. Our own estimates for naval and military purposes contem plate an appropriation for the fiscal year 1922 of over $5,000,000 for every working day In the year. It is a gloomy prospect that the nations plan expenditures greater than ever before I d peacetimes. "It would appear that recent ex periences should be enough to con vince everybody of the danger of a renewal of this competition. But one action cannot reduce armaments un ten all do. It is time that enlightened people everywhere should undertake M reach some rational agreement Seta would not only relieve the Id of Its heavy financial burden which In itself would go far to vfXd the prevention of war. We are net a warlike people. We do not wish to expand at the expense of any <ri|ier nation, and we have no designs •a anybody. If other people feel the same toward us and toward each etfcer It seems unreasonable that they should be unwilling to consent In principle to some limitation 6f arma ments, to be carried out when other nations succeed In establishing stable governments and are willing to recog TAXATION TALKS N°* 3 What Amount of Taxes D oes this Company Pay? FOR the five-year period, 1917-1921, the Anaconda Copper Mining Company paid in taxes, in the State of Montana, the sum of $6,323,576 j This was an average outlay in taxes, in Mon tana, of $1,264,715 per year DOES this not show that our burden, like yours, is a heavy one? Is there no way to lighten it f IN the four-year period, 1917-1920, (State fig ures for 1921 not being available), the State col lected in taxes, for State purposes only IN the same period, the Anaconda Copper Min ing Company paid in taxes to the State for State purposes only $7,996,087 $1,244,285 In other words, out of every $100 of taxes collected by the State for State purposes only, the Anaconda Copper Mining Company contributed $15.50. All taxation facts and figures given in these advertisements can be verified from the Pub lic Records. ANACONDA COPPER MINING COMPANY C. F. Kelley, President For th o »ak o of brtoitg, this Company and it» $absidiari»» in Montana will bo rotorrod to as "Anaconda Coppér Mining Company." nlze the wisdom of such a course. Otherwise, may we not seriously ask ourselves whether civilization is a failure, and whether we are to regard war as an unavoidable scourge that mankind must suffer? "There are other considerations which should prompt us to make every effort to bring about a curtailment of these expenditures throughout the world, particularly In the war-worn countries of Europe. The people of Europe have always been our best customers and are largely dependent upon us for certain necessities. We must look to them to buy the products of our farms, mines and factories. The prosperity of our people depends In no small measure upon the unin terrupted flow of commodities abroad. We have stocks of cotton, wheat and other products greatly In excess of our own requirements, which the people of Europe sorely need but which we ennnot sell and they can not buy because their fiscal systems liave broken down, tlielr currencies have depreciated, and tlielr purchasing power is exhausted. "Thf first step to take in the re habilitation of the finances of all these countries is to reduce the cost of government so that expenses will not exceed the Incomes. Expenditures must he lowered everywhere if financial stability Is to be restored and If the nations are ever to pay their debts. Until stability is restored none can have prosperity that conies from a free and uninterrupted flow of products from one country to another. But this cannot be done If huge sums continue to be appropriated for the mainte nance of large^armles and large navies. "The safety of humanity In the future, indeed the peace, the happiness and the prosperity of the race—all appeal alike for an early conslderatioo of the question of limited armaments." Broadly speaking. It is the man who profits, and not the simple average man who endures, who Is behind all this movement for ever Increasing armament. If you doubt this, just go out in your own neighborhood and ask men who. were actually In the war, who saw service In the line, whether they want any more of It. Scientific Query. When we read about monkey stars getting salaries of $1,000 a week in the movies we wonder whether evolu tion Is what It has been cracked up to be. MAY CONTRIBUTE WHEAT FROM CREDIT IN POOL Members of the Northwest Wheat Growers' Association, who have al ready received an advance on wheat delivered to the Association, will be allowed further credit to aid the Near East Relief wheat campaign, accord ing to George C. Jewett, the general manager. "We will recognise any reasonable order directing us to de liver from a member's wheat such amount as they wish to give to Near East Relief," says Mr. Jewett "Such delivery will not come In conflict in any respect with the amount hereto fore advanced, but will be handled la the manner of deductions tram final payments." White satin shoes, which looked like swans with wings complete, were re cently exhibited in London. The Girl From Goshen By CLARISSA MACKIE. £), 1921, by McClure Newspaper Syndicate. Peter Bancroft surveyed the little party with critical blue eyes, and at last his good-humored face crinkled into a wide smile. "Some bunch—didn't any of them know tills was a picnic—a boating party that might turn into a water fete at any moment if any one should rock the boat. Why, those girls are dolled up for a shindy !" No one listened to I'e'ter's uiutterings and he grumbled still more as one girl used a lipstick and another dredged her pret ty nose with powder. "Good-night !" sighed the practical young man. "Don't they want the sunshine and fresh air to get at their skins? There's one, however—the little girl from Goshen— she's got sense !" The pretty girls and the stalwart young men gathered on the pier wait ing for Ben Hampton and his motor boat had not paid much attention to tiie girl from Goshen, who was the country cousin of Adele Parks, the lip stick girl. Adele was rather ashamed of Mildred Moore, who wore a wool skirt and a white middy blouse and rubber-soled canvas shoes. "She looks a fright," thought Adele as she teetered nbout on her French heeled pumps—"those lisle-thread stockings are cheap looking and there Isn't a speck of powder on her face— freckles on her nose—mercy, what will the girls think of her?" The girls probably thought as did pretty Adele —that the demure girl with the rosy complexion and the powdering of golden freckles across her charming nose and the vivid red lips of perfect health was a fright, while they, attired in expensive silk sport clothes, spent stray moments In renewing their hid den complexions. "Everybody ready?" sang out Ben Hampton as his boat shot up to the pier; "got all the lunch baskets, sweaters, cameras, etcetera, and so forth? Pile in—trim ship .there—you can't all sit on one side, even If 'tis more sociable I No room for lunch baskets, eh? Put 'em In the skiff astern and I'll trail It; you, young feller, meaning Mr. Bancroft, Jest sit there and keep your eye on the skiff— Z Mildred Investigated the Pantry. I know that's tough luck when there's so many pretty girls about—all a-b-o-a-r-d 1" The good launch Fairy Queen puffed her way out of the harbor and off to ward the long beach In the outer bay. Beyond Long Beach was their goal for the day's outing. Little Gulf Is land—young Mrs. Fay was chaperon ing them, and the picnic baskets would furnish refreshment after the bathing. Mildred Fane, the girl from Goshen, sat beside Peter Bancroft, and because Peter was so busy watching the skiff full of baskets that he could not talk to her she had rather a dull time ; the other young people all knew each oth er so well and were so merry over their own interesting affairs that Mil dred wondered if she had not made a mistake In coming. But Adele had insisted, and Mildred had so longed for the day's fun. After Ben Hampton had landed them at the Island and his boat had chugged away, not to return until sun down, the picnickers scattered along the beach. They did not have to gath er driftwood for a Are, for they had brought thermos bottles and cooked foods In abundance? So they missed half the fun of a beach picnic. It was Mildred Fane's eyes that dis covered the loss of the lunch baskets. "Where are the baskets?" she asked the other ten us they tripped down the beach toward the water, clad In bath ing garments donned in the shelter of some weather-beaten bath houses. "Where have they gone, Mr. Ban croft?" "Why—I put them right there," con fessed Peter, guiltily, pointing to a spot entirely covered by the rising tide. Dismal shrieks rose from the girl while the men breathed deep accom paniment f<( wrath. "Look!" cried Sirs. Fr::v, will, tragic g< st 11 re. They looked—and saw the six bas kets bobblng^away. rapidly ; onoe they thought the tide would return them on the crest of a wave, but, alas, the baskets were lost in a smother of foam aud went manfully to the bottom to astonish the fishes. "Every —last—one—gone," said Pe ter in a hollow tone. Adele turned a pretty face toward him, her dark eyes flashing angrily. "Peter Bancroft, I'hope you'll starve to death I" she sputtered. They al l laughed then and Peter apologized, but apölj feed eleven hungry words butter no parsnl saying goes. "We might forget it comes for us and then —heartily, of cours remarked Lorlmer, wl for a swim. "It isn't wouldn't île for "kind as the old 11, until Ben will all dine t the hotel," was longing ch of a hard ship to skip a meal noj and then." "Who ever heard of |i picnic with out food?" asked onelof the girls mournfully. "Let us innke this ttt first one," he was adding, when Mlldtd stepped for ward, blushing warraljlunder the fire of ten pairs of eyes. 1 "Walt a moment, pletoe; my cousin, Gregory Brown, has a cabin in the pines hack here, he aid his friends come and camp for dk"s at a time, and there Is usually a nod supply of food-some canned thlb-nnd I he li üf ourselves. I Fine! they all agiM, and f°r getting the swim they followed Mil dred to the cabin in thi pines. Peter forced a window and e^ered, opening a door for their entra »e into a cozy; Interior. Mildred instigated the j pantry. j I sh, potatoes ! some butter ! "Plenty of salt co flour, lard, suga r, coffe?, «wm miun -eggs but doubtful ! (Tinned milk. and fruit and vegetaUes. Call for 1 volunteers in the kitclifi!" She sur- j veyed the crestfallen faie of the girls j with merry eyes. to merry eyes John Lorlmer eager^ volunteered and Adele reluctantly filowed Iiis ex ample. The others deserted shame lessly for the water, idele watched her cousin so thoroughly at home in an atmosphere of dometicity. It was Adele who stood awkwardly by while Mildred managed the blue-flame oil stove with a practice! hand; she deftly tossed biscuits together and put them into the oven ; It was the Girl from Goshen who mage a pie from dried peaches with a lattice-work top crust, even baking a "lle-crust-patty" for John Lorlmer. "Ml mother used to do it that way," life kept saying until envious Adele flu»g out of the house and forgot her ttoubles in the fresh salt bath. Those hours of Intimacy as they prepared the delicious m<al of creamed codfish and potatoes, Huffy biscuit, pickles, pie and coffee; were worth days of casual social Intercourse to Mildred and grave John Lorlmer. He unbent from his dignity and pared po tatoes and humbly waited upon her; then, when the meal was over he de livered the clearing up Into the hands of the well-fed, happy picnickers, while he and Mildred walked to the point and took a well-earned rest on the cool sands. "And that," said Adele tragically, as ■he dressed for Mildred's wedding, "Is the way I lost John Lorlmer 1" QUAINT OLD ENGLISH TOWN Place of Infinite Quiet and Rest Poetically Depleted by Greet Cnglleh Nevatlete. The town was ancient and compact —a domino of tiled house« and walled gardens, dwarfed by the dispropor tionate blgneas of the church. From the midst of the thoroughfare which divided it In half, fields and trees were visible at either end ; and through the sallyport of every street, there flowed In from the country a silent Invasion of green grass. Bees and birds ap peared to make the majority of the Inhabitants; every garden had Its row of hives, the eaves of every house were plastered with the nests of swallows, and the pinnacles of the church were flickered about all da) long by a multitude of wings. The town was full of Roman foundations ; and as I looked out that afternoon from the low windows of the inn, I should scarce have been surprised to see a centurion coming up the street with a fatigue draft of legionnaires. In short, Stallbrldge-Mlnster was one of those towns which appear to be maintained by England for the In struction and delight of the American rambler ; to which he seems guided by an Instinct not less surprising than the setter's ; und which he visits and quits with equal enthusiasm.—"The Wrecker," by Robert Louis Stevenson and Lloyd Osbourne. How Word "Farm" Originated. In this day of unprecedented farm organization and development It Is noted that the very words farm and farmer grew out of the first "rural revolution." As told in a history of the English people It Is shown tUat It came about lu the fourteenth century. In describ ing the peasant's revolt, 1377 to 1381, the history states : "The lord of the manor, Instead of cultivating the demesne through his own bailiff, often found It more con venient and profitable to let the manor to a tenant at a given rate, payable either In money or in kind. "It Is this s rather to tl.e n* it entailed (i'e 'una) 1!:- . .„I f., V . r stem of leasing, or i:ii term for the rent :i iv -M I he Latin, v i».'ds farm ■ 1" which •' levo HOME TOWN LOYALTY Why not be fair to your home town ? Do your buying with the mer chant who is our neighbor and friend, who, when you need it, will give you accommodations you could not get away from home, who helps keep Glasgow going and growing by paying taxes and licenses here, paying store rent here, paying wages to employes here, buying his own household sup plies here. The home business man is a big factor in the growth and devel opment of the city. When it is neces sary to raise fund? for church or char ity he is the first to give, and he gives liberally. The question is largely one of town loyalty and of good business practice It is not good loyalty to a town to buy goods in other towns that ,,, , J n _ r ,u pqr ,i v 00 __ A i, could be bought as cheaply and as well at home, and it is poor business pol.cv to pay merchants m other cities more for goods than home merchants ask for them. Farming: was the occupation of half the population of France before the war. People with twelve fingers and twelve toes are common in Bandera, a Texas town. Personality depends on six factors: charm, force, symmetry, sympathy, optimism and modesty. LEGAL NOTICES IN BANKRUPTCY NOTICE: THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE: That in the District Court of the United States in and for the District of Mon tana, on the 23rd day of January, 1922, Neils Johannes Neilson of Poplar, Roosevelt County, Montana, was duly adjudged bankrupt upon his own pe D. tition; that the payment of anv debts or the delivery of any property be- ! In of It. in I ty , )y hjm ^ jg forbidden by laW-that ! , the first meeting of creditors of siid < bankrupt for the purpose of fi'line- | and ÄrcIaims.X^choice of or more trustees, the examination of the bankrupt under oath, and the ' I j transaction of such other business as * I properly come before such meet ! will be held at the office of ! Linco J? Working, Referee, in the Glas i„„„, » t ,• , „ - . _ --— j* ow> Valley Ä y ,ÄTofS 1 4t h day of February, 1922 at j o'clock p j Dated: Glasgow, Montana, January 125th, 1922. 2:00 ty, in to He po de the as "Is LINCOLN WORKING, Referee in Bankruptcy. Published Jan. 27, 1922. the ap the row of the da) The SUMMONS In the District Court of the Seven teenth Judicial District of the State of Montana In and For the County of Valley. Louise Kalinski, Plaintiff, vs. Alex Kalinski, Defendant, ihe State of Montana to the above named Defendant, Greeting: You are hereby summoned to ans wer the complaint in this action which is filed in the office of the Clerk of this Court, a copy of which is here with served upon you, and to file your answer and serve a copy thereof upon the plaintiff's attorney within twenty days after the service of this sum mons, exclusive of the day of service; and in case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. This suit is brought by the plain tiff to secure a divorce from the de fendant on the ground of desertion, and the plaintiff alleges that the de fendant, disregarding the solemnity of his marriage vows, wilfully and without cause deserted and abandoned the plaintiff on or about December 24, 1918, and ever since has and still continues so to wilfully and without cause desert and abandon the plain tiff and live separate and apart from her without any sufficient cause or any reason and against her will and without her consent; the plaintiff asks for a decree of absolute divorce and the custody of her minor child, Stan ley Kalinski. Witness my hand and the seal of said Court this 21st day of January, A. D. 1922. J. B. CHRISTOPHERSEN, (Court Seal) Clerk. By A. W. PAUL, Deputy Clerk. Lincoln Working, Attorney for Plaintiff, Glasgow, Montana. Pub. Jan. 27, Feb. 3-10-17. it at NOTICE OF CONTEST Department of the Interior, .United States Land Office. Glasgow, Montana To Harrison Horton of Glasgow, Mon tana, Contestee: You are hereby notified that John L. Emmert who gives Opheim, Mon tana, as his post-office address, did ; on December 31st, 1921, file in this I to one be In than and farm Is and 1381, of his con or rent farm mer you get keep sup is char gives office his duly corroborated applica tion to contest and secure the can cellation of your Homestead Entry No. 028035, Serial No. 028035 made May 15th, 1914, for W NEU, Section 34, Township 35 N., Range 40, E. Mon tana Meridian, and as grounds for his contest he alleges that said entry man has wholly abandoned said land for more than six years last past, and has wholly failed to cultivate and im prove the same for more than six years last past; that said abandon ment and failure to improve and cul tivate, as aforesaid, has not been caused by entryman's service in the Army or Navy of the United States or in any of the kindred organizations thereof: You are, therefore, further notified that the said allegations will be taken as confessed, and your said entry will b,e canceled without further right to be heard, either before this office or on appeal, if you fail to file in this office within twenty days after the FOURTH publication of this notice, as shown below, your answer, under oath, specifically responding to these allegations of contest, together with due proof that you have served a copy of your answer on the said contestant either in person or by registered mail. You should state in your answer the name of the post office to which you desire future notices to be sent to you. E. M. KIRTON, Register. Date of first publication, January 20, 1922. Date of second publication, January 27, 1922. Date of third publication, February 3, 1922. Date of fourth publication, Febru ary 10, 1922. NOTICE OF CLOSING OF REGIS TRATION FOR CITY ELECTION. TO BE HELD APRIL 3RD, 1922. GLASGOW, MONTANA. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That the Registration of Electors for the CITY ELECTION, to be held GLA SGOW, MONTANA, on Monday, ! April 3rd, 1922, will close on Thürs- j day, February 16th, 1922, at 5 o'clock | Those who were registered for nn\rnn A T and who voted at the GENERAL ELECTION held in said County onjèd November 2nd, 1920, or who have reg- i istered since that time, are not re- ! quired to register, as their names will be carried to the City Election Lists. > If a change of Precinct has been one ma de by moving, or if you have mov ed into the City limits from the Coun a try, it is necessary to be transferred that to the Present Address. Electors may A i, register for the said ensuing election well ^ appearing before the County Clerk ^ hT o^ee in the County Court more jj ouse> or by appearing before a Dep ask ■ u ^ y Registrar, or before any Notary, Public or Justice of the Peace, in the manner provided by Dated this 16th d D. 1922. law. , ty of January, A. LOU E. BRETZKE, County Clerk & Recorder and Ex-Officio Registrar of Valley County, Mon tana. Jan. 20-27, Feb. 3-10. NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE y 0 f v Val J e £ ^ ount y> ! folattwo nVWWr,™ In the District Court of the Seven-;and teenth Judicial District of the State of Montana, In and For the County YH'ey- . , It. J. Moore, as Administrator of the Estate of L. W. Gibson, Deceased, Plaintiff, vs. Clarence Hall and Sadie Hall, Defendants. To Be Sold, at Sheriff's Sale at the front door of the County Court house in the City of Glasgow, Valley County, ! , above-entitled action on the 12th < y January, 1922, the following | <,escnbed property, towit: ^ Two (2), and Four * BI ? ck j™. Seventeen (17), of ' I e Glasgow,\ alley Coun * ™ nM ° Qn '"^ ,ri " office of the County Clerk arid Re corder of said Valley County, Mon tana, same being filed under date of April 14, 1897. 1099 te '' th ' S 12th day of Janual 'y> ty, Montana, according to the survey thereof, made by T. M. Patton, sur veyor, the official plat of which said townsite is now filed of record in the ~ ~ Jan 13-20-27 C. A. HALL, Sheriff. By C. J. HANSON, Under Sheriff. NOTICE OF CLOSING OF REGIS TRATION FOR TOWN ELEC TION. TO BE HELD APRIL 3RD, 1922, NASHUA, MONTANA. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That the Rigistration of Electors for the Town Election, to be held in NASH UA, MONTANA, on Monday, April 3rd, 1922, will close on Thursday, Feb ruary 16th, 1922, at 5 o'clock p. m. Those who were registered for and who voted at the GENERAL ELEC TION held in said County on Novem ber 2nd, 1920, or who have registered since that time, are not required to register, as their names will be car ried to the City Election Lists. If a change of Precinct has been made by moving, or if you have moved into the City limits from the Country, it is necessary to be transferred to the Present Address. Electors may register for the said ensuing election by appearing before the County Clerk at his office in the County Court House, or by appearing before a Dep uty Registrar, or before any Notary Public or Justice of the Peace, in the manner provided by law. Dated this 16th day of January, A. D. 1922. LOU E. BRETZKE, County Clerk & Recorder and Ex-Officio Registrar of Valley County, Mon tana. Jan. 20-27, Feb. 3-10. NOTICE OF SALE The Bankers Farm Mortgage Com pany, a corporation, Plaintiff, vs. Napoleon J. Bruneau also known Napoleon Joseph Bruneau, Hazel M. Bruneau, Lutie B. Davis, and Benja min H. Davis, Defendants. To be sold at sheriffs Bale at front door of the Court House in Glas gow, Montana, on th 2end day of Feb ruary, 1922, at the hour of two o'clock p. m. the following described real es tate: The East half of the Northeast Quarter of Section Twenty-six and the Northwest Quarter, the West Half the Northeast Quarter of Section Twenty-five, Township Thirty-two, Range Thirty-seven, (EU NE 14 Sec. 26, NWU, W% NE% of Sec. 25, Twp. 32, Rge. 37) together with the hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging, or in anywise ap pertaining thereto, C. A By C. J. HALL, Sheriff. HANSON, Undersheriff. Jan. 13-20-27 NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Glasgow, Montana. January 14, 1922 Notice is hereby given that Charley A. Miller of Vandalia, Montana, who, on October 18th, 1920, made Add'l Homestead Act. 3-2-18, No. 058680, for Lot 2, Section 5, Township 30 Range 37 E. Montana Meridian has filed notice of intention to make Com mutation Proof, to establish claim the land above described, before Reg ister and Receiver, at Glasgow, Mon tana, on the 6th day of March. 1922. Claimant names as witnesses: Jesse L. Hoke, of Glasgow, Mon tana. Rush Jacobson, of Glasgow, Mon tana. James Stephens, of Tampico, Mon tana. r. „ . Byron Hunt, of Jampiw. R Montana. E. M. KIRTON, Register. Published Jan. 20-27-, Feb. 3-10-17. ALIAS SUMMONS In the District Court of the Seven teenth Judicial District of the State of Montana, in and for the County Valley. Barnes Brothers, Incorporated, a cor poration, Plaintiff, vs. Firm E. Pierson, and Elsie L. Pierson, husband and wife, Defendants. THE STATE OF MONTANA SENDS GREETING TO THE ABOVE NAM ED DEFENDANTS: You are hereby summoned to ans wer the complaint in this action which is filed in the office of the clerk this court and to file your answer serve a copy thereof upon the plain in!tiff's attorneys within twenty days ! after the service of this summons, j elusive of the day of service; and | C ase pf yonr failure to appear or ans wer, 'judgment will be taken against T ,i 1 n 1 j n. . 1 1. . 1Î. i J vou fey default, for the relief demand onjèd in the complaint. i The said action is brought to recover ! the sum of Three Hundred Fifty-Four and 50-100 ($354.50) Dollars, together > with interest, attorneys fees and costs, upon a cértain promissory note, made, executed and delivery by the above named defendants to plaintiff on ijOth day of October, 1919, and the purpose of obtaining a decree foreclosure of a certain real estate mortgage, made, executed and deliv ered to plaintiff, by said defendants, Firm E. Pierson and Elsie L. Piersan, husband and wife, on said October 130th, 1919, foreclosing all the right, title and interest of the above named defendants in and to the following de scribed rsal property, to-wit: North half of the Northwest quart er (NV4 NWU) of Section ten (1#); Northwest quarter of Northeast quart er (NWU NE14) of section ten (10); South half of the Southwest quarter (SU SWVi ) of section Three (8); Northeast quarter of Southwest quart er (NE U SWU) of section Three (3) k West half of Southeast quarter ;(W'/£ SEU) of section Three (3) all I in township Twenty-five (25) North I of Range Thirty-eight (38) East, con taining 320 acres, more or less, accord ling to the government survey thereof; jail of which more fully appears from I the verified complaint of the plain tiff on file herein reference to which ; is hereby specifically made. Witness my hand and the seal of said Court this 13th day of January, | A. D. 1922. J. B. CHR.ISTOPHERSEN, (Court Seal) Clerk. Anderson & Coursolle, ; Attorneys for Plaintiff, Glendive, Montana, Pub. Jan. 20-27, Feb, 3-10. SHERIFF'S SALE Capital Trust & Savings Bank, a cor poration, Plaintiff, vs. Mafet Kuki and Lizzie Kuki, his wife, Defendants. To be sold at Sheriff's sale on the 2nd day of February, A. D. 1922, at 2:00 o'clock p. m., at the north front door of the Court House in Glasgow, Montana. Lots One (1) and Eight (8) in Sec tion Six (6) and Lots Three (3), Four (4), Five (5), Six (6), Seven (7) and Twelve (12) in Section Five (5), Township Twenty-Nine (29) North, Range Thirty-six (36) East Montana Meridian, containing 306.52 acres, more or less, according to the United States Government Survey thereof. Dated January 6, 1922. C. A. HALL, Sheriff. By C. J. HANSON, Undersheriff. Jan. 13-20-27. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Glasgow, Montana December 20, 1921. Notice is hereby given that Emma E. Woodard, of Glasgow, Montana, who, on February 14, 1917, made homestead entry, No. 041329, for N WU and EU SWU, Section 21, Town ship 31 N, Range 39 E, Montana Meridian has filed notice of intention to make three year Proof, to estab lish claim to the land above described, before Register and Receiver, at Glas gow, Montana, on the 10th day of February, 1922. Claimant names as witnesses: John McNeill, of Glasgow, Montana; Rush Jacobson, of Glasgow, Montana; Frank Wright, of Tampico, Montana ; Clarence C. Beede, of Glasgow, Mon tana. E. M. KIRTON. Register. Published Jan 6-13-20-27- Feb 3. as M. the es the of of 25, all ap NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of Grace M. Davidson, |e ceased. Jotice is Hereby Given, by the «rn dersigned administrator of the estate of Grace M. Davidson, deceased, te the creditors of and all persons hav ing claims against the said deceasdl, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers within four months after the first publication of this notice, to the said administrator at the law offleea of Dignan & Shea, in Glasgow, Valey County, Montana, the same being the place designated for the transacttoa of the business of the said estate in Valley County, Montana. R. L. CORNWELL, Administrator of the estate of Grace M. Davidson, le ceased. Dignan & Shea, Attorneys for Administrator, Glasgow, Montana. Dated December 31, 1921. Published Jan 6-13-20-27 N., has to NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Glasgow, Montana December 29, 1981. Notice is hereby given that Chartes L. Marshall, of Glasgow, Montana, who, on 8-10-17, made Additional homestead application, No. 042617, for NEV4 SW%, Section 8, Township 88 N„ Range 39 E., Montana Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make five year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before Reg ister and Receiver of the United States Land Office, at Glasgow, Mon tana, on the 8th day of February, 1922. Claimant names as witnesses: A. Hising, E. N. Osterberg, M. D. Hoyt, Peter Peterson, all of Glasgow, Mon tana. E. M. KIRTON, Register. Pub. Dec. 30, Jan. 6-13-20-27. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Glasgow, Montana December 29, 1921 Notice is hereby given that Erick Johnson, of Glasgow, Montana, whe, on Nove ' mber 14th * 1916> madî Home _ stead Entry, No. 043457, for E% S E % .Section 8, Township 30 N., Range of cor ans of and ij /4 « ucviiuil Oy 1 un 110111 p uu ii,| iwtug» 40 E., Montana Medidian, has filed notice of intention to make five year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before The Register and Receiver of the U. S. Land Office, at Glasgow, Montana, on the 8th da?; of February, 1922. Claimant names as witnesses: George Joslyn, John Tangen, David Joslyn, Ole W. Johnson, all of Glas gow, Montana. E. M. KIRTON, Register. Pub. Dec. 30, Janu. 6-18-20-27. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Deeartment of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Glasgow, Montana January 4, 1938 Notice is hereby given that I, Mrs. Osalia Millithaler, widow of Emilé Millithaler, deceased, of Tampiop, ex- , Montana, who, on December 20th, 19 Ii in and October 14th, 1919, made Original ans- and Additional Homestead entries, Nos. 044257 and 046110, for N^2 and 1 Tl 1 / OTlfl/ CV„ i- : ~1,1 XTXlf 1 / XT EMi SW%, Section 14, and NWÎ4 N EU, E'/z NEU, Section 15, Township 32N, Range 37, East Montana Merid , ian, has filed notice of intention te make final three year Proof, to es tablish claim to the land above de scribed, before Hon. Register and Re ceiver, at Glasgow, Montana, on the the 1 7th day of February, 1922. for Claimant names as witnesses: Nels of | Larson, G lasen w, Montana, C. Larson, Glasgow, Montana, Emile Ricnwr, Vandalia, Montana, A. Lavier, Yan | dalia, Montana. | E. M. KIRTON, | Register, | Published Jan. #-13-20-27- Feb. 3.